Erscheinungsdatum: 18.08.2019, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Exam Prep for Kazakhstan Telecommunication Industry ..., Redaktion: Just the Facts101, Verlag: Content Technologies, Inc., Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: EDUCATION // General, Rubrik: Erziehung // Bildung, Allgemeines, Lexika, Seiten: 588, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 1418 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
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The main purpose of this book is to determine the impact of high-performance work practices manifested as training, selective staffing, participation and teamwork on service sabotage. Selective staffing, training, participation and teamwork are among the most important human resource practices for customer-contact employees in the hospitality industry. Their simultaneous presence is expected to lessen frontline staffs' being involved in service sabotage. The negative and significant relation between the abovementioned human resource practices is explained and justified by Signaling theory. Through quantitative method, judgmental sample of 180 frontline hotel employees in four and five-star hotels in Almaty, Kazakhstan, was chosen. The results proved that the presence of the indicators of human resource practices, namely selective staffing, training, participation and teamwork mitigates the level of service sabotage among frontline staffs. Therefore, all proposed hypotheses received support from the empirical data. That is to say, management of hospitality industry should apply these practices and strategies to decrease employees' tendency towards such deviant and negative behavior.
In the Kazakh translation theory, currently the problem of advertisement translation is still only developing, as advertisement as a phenomenon of culture appeared in Kazakhstan only in the early 1990s, and it is not possible to comprehend and characterize this phenomenon to the full extent in twenty years. Nevertheless, the issue of the necessity for a linguistic study of advertisement as a new, actively developing type of language arts and defining its constituting parameters is determined primarily by the needs of the advertising industry in Kazakhstan on the whole, and by the clarification of reasons why Kazakhstan consumers reject the translated advertising messages, in particular.
The second volume of this book series is based on a symposium held at Freiberg University of Mining and Technology in summer 2001 and focuses on various aspects of and recent developments in the global management of the resource industry. It ranges from an analysis of recent mergers and acquisitions within the world wide resources industry over a brief introduction of the Global Mining Initiative, GMI reflecting the new awareness of the resource industry to peculiar problems the resource-rich southern Africa mining industry faces. Additionally developments and activities in the world coal industry and future perspectives are unfold. As a major issue of the international mining industry financing risky projects in emerging or developing countries is illustrated with an example from Kazakhstan. Another important contribution depicts the important role traders have in marketing the mine product to the final customers. Based on the extensive insider know-how of the author an overview of developments and trends in the aluminum recycling business is given. Finally, the expected impacts of new high-tech-developments on the mining industry in terms of requirements for raw materials are summarized.
The Aral Sea is an endorheic basin in Central Asia, it lies between Kazakhstan (Aktobe and Kyzylorda provinces) in the north and Karakalpakstan, an autonomous region of Uzbekistan, in the south. The name roughly translates as "Sea of Islands", referring to more than 1,500 islands that once dotted its waters. The maximum depth of the sea is 102 feet (31 m). Once the world's fourth-largest inland saline body of water, with an area of 68,000 km2, the Aral Sea has been steadily shrinking since the 1960s after the rivers that fed it were diverted by Soviet Union irrigation projects. By 2007 it had declined to 10% of its original size, splitting into three lakes the North Aral Sea and the eastern and western basins of the once far larger South Aral Sea. By 2009, the south- eastern lake had disappeared and the south-western lake retreated to a thin strip at the extreme west of the former southern sea. The region's once prosperous fishing industry has been virtually destroyed, bringing unemployment and economic hardship.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! SnowSphere is an online travel magazine for skiers and snowboarders. It covers the more unusual destinations in the world for a ski trip, places that many people don't normally associate with mountains, ski resorts or snow sports. New articles are regularly added which tend to cover ski resorts in exotic locations such as Kazakhstan, China, Morocco, Chile, Iran, Iraq, India and Slovakia. It also has interviews with people who work in the ski and snowboard industry (such as magazine editors), and runs articles commenting on snowboarder fashion, drug use in snowboarding and other relevant topics.
The economy of Kazakhstan is the largest economy in Central Asia. It possesses enormous fossil fuel reserves as well as minerals and metals. It also has considerable agricultural potential with its vast steppe lands accommodating both livestock and grain production, as well as developed space infrastructure, which took over all launches to the International Space Station from the Space Shuttle. The mountains in the south are important for apples and walnuts, both species grow wild there. Kazakhstan's industrial sector rests on the extraction and processing of these natural resources and also on a relatively large machine building sector specializing in construction equipment, tractors, agricultural machinery, and some military items. The breakup of the USSR and the collapse of demand for Kazakhstan's traditional heavy industry products have resulted in a sharp contraction of the economy since 1991, with the steepest annual decline occurring in 1994. In 1995-97 the pace of the government program of economic reform and privatization quickened, resulting in a substantial shifting of assets into the private sector.